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Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)
Dec 29, 2012 6:30pm EST
think his name was. describe those neck markings to him. see what he says. you don't believe your cousin, mrs. wainthropp. illogical things bother me geoffrey. kate said children paint the necks, but the first sight of a paintbrush, a tortoise would put his head in, and all that hoo-ha about me singing a solo with the choir and kate not there. i think something is going on tomorrow night and i need to put my mind at rest. i'll be pleased to make the call mrs. wainthropp. - i thought you might be. - ( chuckles ) now, you better go in. you don't want to be late for choir practice. ( chuckles ) well, what do you think? it's strong stuff. are you sure of your facts? oh, yes. two separate couples said the same thing-- damage, high cost of repair. - it's an expose, you see. - it certainly is. - ah, you don't like my prose style. - no. it's good. it's just-- i hope it's not too strong. you've only spoken to two people. don't you need a bit more evidence before you go to print? ( phone ringing ) ah, mr. wainthropp. i've just got in. everything's all right with you and he
Dec 23, 2012 6:00pm PST
anything at all to do with this. o> well, we don't think they eave. >> scheiffer: you see no responsibility. >> you know, we're living in a country, a free country which ntryle have a right to exercise their second amendment rights. we're living in a country where in the last few decades as gun ownership has increased, violent crime has fallen. thoughe have, though, in this ,ountry are, and in any country, f percentage of people who are, frankly, either evil or crazy. >> glor: the nra says existing gun laws are not being enforced. orgaret brennan has more on what the group would change, and the reaction. >> reporter: the nra is arguing for the creation of a national database of the mentally ill to prevent them from buying weapons. the nra is also lobbying to put armed guards or police in e hools. >> itsive vice president wayne lapierre. >> if it's crazy to call for putting police and armed security in our schools to protect our children, then call me crazy. i'll tell you what the american people-- i think the american people think it's crazy not to do it. gun control laws. in a cbs news pol
Dec 29, 2012 6:00pm PST
benefits, then i would be without a home and i really don't know what else we would do. >> reporter: the deal under discussion in the senate right now doesn't even include the biggest part of the fiscal cliff, that 1.2 trillion dollars in mandatory budget cuts, spending cuts that are also due to kick in this tuesday. the thinking up here goes like this, let's handle the tax cuts now, and readvise the spending cuts later. >> thank you. in addition to the $500 billion in automatic tax hikes, as you just heard from wyatt, the fiscal cliff also includes 1.2 trillion in mandatory spending cuts. congressional democrats and republicans agreed to these drastic cuts last year, to force both parties to the table on deficit reduction. if they can agree by monday at midnight, the following cut take effects. over the next nine years, the u.s. defense budget would be reduced by $455 billion. domestic programs would be slashed by 464 billion. 1,000 government programs face potential cuts, including three that directly impact air travel. john bentley has the story. >> reporter: long waits at airpor
Dec 30, 2012 6:00pm PST
don't just study justice, they go in search of it. seeking to free those who because of california's three strikes law are serving life sentences for minor crimes. >> his third strike was shoplifting a pair of gloves and a spool of wire from home depot. >> that is one of the inmates ashley nicole davis is helping and another client. >> was arrested, attempting to steal a car radio. >> reporter: california passed its harsh three strikes law in 1994 after the high profile kidnapping and killing of 12-year-old polly klaus by a repeat offender. it was meant to keep serial murders, rapists and child molesters off the streets. but standford's students saw a disturbing pattern. >> not just a handful of people who were sentenced to life. this wasn't the exception, this is the rule there are thousands of people who have been sentenced to life in prison for nonviolent crime. >> reporter: they discovered more than 4,000 such cases says former student emily galvin. >> at every level there had been a prosecutor or a judge who thought it was okay to hand down a life sentence for shoplifting it w
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)